Skip to main content

About your Search

20130106
20130106
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)
on for their livelihoods. britain exports an annual 80 million euros worth of scallops. the fishing season lasts all year, unlike in france. britain also sells scallops at lower prices and even exports them to france. the french are angered by the thriving british shellfish industry. in normandy, fnce,he attaches are more modest -- the catches are more modest. they cannot fish all year round, giving stocks time to replenish, but their efforts as sustainability are punishing them, they say. >> we've been trying to maintain stocks for years, but they come along and sees all the shellfish from under our noses. we do not think this is acceptable. >> every country's trawlers have an allotted number of days at sea. for these to be cut, a british trawler men would have to fish elsewhere and would not do all their fishing in the english channel -- for this to be cut, a british trawler -- for these to be cut, british trawlermen would have to fish elsewhere. the closed season means the french would not use up all their days. >> we hope we can negotiate with the french to have a swap of effort for us to stay out of
. will israel bomb iran and will the euro zone finally break apart? >>> then the fiscal cliff. the view from across the pond. how did our political process look from a perch overseas and what will it all mean for the u.s. economy and the global economy? >>> also, will this be india's awakening? the nation confronts its own dark corners after a despicable deadly act. i'll look at some parallels with america's recent tragic school shooting. >>> first, here's my take. the deal to avoid the fiscal cliff is a small victory for sanity, but what it says about the future is somewhat bleak. washington will probably lurch from crisis to crisis kicking problems forward and placing band aids small solutions on those it does address. there will likely be no large-scale initiative on entitlement reform, energy policy, probably even immigration reform and this is the real worry. because beyond the self-inflicted crisis of the cliff and the forthcoming debt ceiling, the united states faces a much deeper challenge. for more than a decade now, for many decades by some measures, america's growth rates have slo
different. this stay in business. guess what, the euro hit the world stage. you remember this? eleven european countries can together to create the world's second largest economy with nearly 300 million consumers. it closed at a dollar. did not stay that way. the euro consists of eigt. and silver paper bills with $0.77 for every dollar. currencies replaced by the euro include the french franc, italian lira, and the german deutsche mark. for those of you curious, it was not accepted until two years later because it failed to meet all the required conditions like being solvent. they probably should have read thought that decision entirely. made its debut on the stay in business january the fourth 13 years ago today. the investors sick of other people making decisions for them they stop believing in mutual funds. the truth behind these next. ♪ grew up in a small town and when the rain would fall down ♪ ♪ i'd just stare out my window ♪ ♪ dreaming of what could be and if i'd end up happy ♪ ♪ i would pray i could breakaway ♪ ♪ i'll spread my wings and i'll learn how to fly
, budgeting for around 60 million euros. that is half of what was spent when the country last held the role in the 2004 -- in 2004. >> also on monday, in germany gave up its seat on the un security council after wrapping up the 2 -- two-year term as a nonmember. allies weremany's disappointed when the country abstained on a vote to authorize a no-fly zone over libya. among germany's achievements was an initiative which really -- which led to climate change being recognized as a threat to international peace and security. >> as tuesday began, people and many parts of the world celebrated start -- people in many parts of the world celebrated the start of the new year. australia had a fireworks display in sydney's famous harbor. 10 hours later, germany welcomed the new year. the country's biggest street party was held at the brandenburg gate. revelers were treated to a concert featuring big-name bands, including the pet shop boys. and in brazil, more than 2 million people saw in the new year on the famous copacabana beach in rio de janeiro. ♪ one of the last major cities to welcome in 2013 w
is basically a crisis connected to the governments of the euro system that has hit some countries for some reasons. somewhat we were hit because of the sins of our past. we have been having -- we have had a relatively a sizable but stable debt for a long time, but the point is it's very manageable. we are reducing it pretty fast, very fast indeed, and also to reassure the investors if you put together the net household wealth of italians as compared to the debt of the government and the companies the ratio is three to one, so it's a matter of redistribution somehow. italians thanks to god are a wealtdy people and the matter is how we can put things into order in our household but definitely italy is a major stable solid economy, and once -- already there are signs of strong improvement. once this crisis is over we will definitely flex the muscles. please. >> [inaudible] are you planning show case any important architects and designers in this year of italian culture? >> definitely. i mean in san francisco there's a wonderful san francisco design week, so we will have an italian design
is one of the euros school. they're run the army caught up with what he was doing. you is this tech? we get to play catch up. i did not -- i was in a cocoon those six months. i did not have a chance to go off campus and talk with the locals and see that. again, there is the square, william faulkner square down and the middle of oxford. i don't know if it still happens that way, but if you are an african american 1962 and had any business on a square, you better be about a quickly. go to the bank. no loitering. no hanging around talking to each other. did your job done and move on. if you tried on a hat, it was your had. you bought it. that kind of a culture. the army has this kind of assignment. humor breaks out. thank god for that. one of our black officers says, when the front of a bus. i'm in the front of of bus in mississippi. that kind of survival humor because it was boring. it was boring, except for those first moments of tension during the riots and the intention letter on when he would be moving from class to class, and we would spot a car that should not be there, someone that
probably years and years to resolve. in the short term, the u.s. you can in the long term, the euro crisis is very substantial. >> let's add one more concern there apparently seems to be new concerns about brazil, a country that is supposed to be the economic dynamo, but now apparently seeing growth slowing. what's happening? >> brazil seeing trouble now. their main export is iron ore to china. with the slowing growth in china, china has now a surplus of iron ore, they are seeing less sales. but brazil has a lot of other things that might be helpful in the long run. they have the presalt oil, which could be billions and billions of barrels of oil that they will start coming on stream in the next five or ten years. they have a very strong agricultural economy. brazil actually, in the last quart earthquake the third quarter, grew much slowerer, .6%, the u.s. grew at 3.1% the third quarter. brazil has a way to go hopefully, able to rebound p >> hopefully indeed. all like to rebound. hal sirkin, a partner at the boston consulting group, oversees foreign markets. thank you very much. >> you're
. because they grow during the war, the soviet union. don't forget, they armed themselves across the euro amounts. they remake themselves. it's an extraordinary story. reconstruction and dedication of the people. the idea is the whole nation climbs into this thing. it was a crucible, great war. but the british -- churchill as a fastening overlay because once the british islands are saved in the battle of britain, his goal seems to be true to regain the entire. he said i do not come upon this thing to dismember the british empire. the whole concept of going to north africa, sending troops up the southern valley of the nazi empire, reaching greece, which is a tremendous story. everyone talks were eastern europe. as an outsider i think about what about the british when they went back in 1944 and started divebombing the streets of athens? the people, time in his resistance who fought valiantly against the nazis. the british were relentless. people say look what stalin did in poland, he broke the yalta. i don't believe he broke yalta. look what the british did. no one ever points to that. then
chaotic place right now. you have a people associated with the arab spring. you have the euro crisis. you have a global recession. you have a rising china. it is a very a out of world right now. i'm not sure that it's going to be less -- it is a very chaotic world right now. i'm not sure that it's going to be less chaotic if we pull back, because bad actors will fill that power vacuum. host: james kitfield of the "national journal." caller: google james morris, r ussia today, you will see that it is a spinoff --sia russia today, you will see that it is as enough -- a spinoff. guest: they kind of backed the idea that assad just stay in power. israel likes the status quo. the arab spring totally reshuffles the strategic calculus for israel, especially with the peace treaty. the israelis are very nervous about a lot of the repercussions from the arab spring. are they pushing for this rebellion that gets rid of assad? not to my knowledge. it has been really focused on the shiite gulf countries like saudi arabia -- sunnis in the saudi arabia. saudi arabia, qatar, and others have been very wo
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)